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comfort us because today we still weep for those we lost here and in new york and in somerset county. today we still honor them, we honor them with our presence ard ceainly with this memorial. mostly we honor them with our lives, with what we have done from that day to this, the sacrifices we have borne, the laughter we have shared, the hope we have dared to let back into our hearts. unspeakable carnage was visited upon us here, but it did not conquer us. unimaginable also is here but it did not finish us. ralph waldo emerson reminds us es behind you and what lies in front of you pails in comparison to what lies inside of you. so here, now, let us weep for what lies behind us, let us honor what lies front of us, but let us remember always what lies inside of us. please join me now in a moment of silence and remembrance. >> thank you. ladies and gentlemen, the secretary of defense, robert m. gates. >> mr. president, distinguished visitors, friends and family members, thank you for being here. nine years ago today on a day much like this the calm of a clear september morning was shatt
to make smarter financial decisions. here with us for the entire show is clinical psychologist jeff gardiere and personal financial author and joining us as well is doug flynn of flynn, zito capital management. thank you for joining us here. >> thank you. >> i want to go ahead and start this morning with a bit about budgeting. it's a big one. no one wants to talk about it. we really need to. i think a lot of folks really underestimate how important it is. let's get the conversation started. in the midwest, let's listen to this i-report from wisconsin. >> you guys rely on tax time more than any time of the year? >> great for retail store. >> christmas season for a retail store. guy daniels, the owner of expressions ink, a tattoo shop. tell us, tax time, it's way behind us now. what is business looking like these days? >> it tends to slow down about this time of year because people are spending money for their children's school supplies and school clothes. we still stay steady. it's just not as busy as it is during tax season. >> does this mean then you've had to sort of pad your budg
those decisions could have on your bottom line. josh levs is here to show us what you might be paying the irs next year. >> steph, so we keep hearing this debate. but how will it affect your bottom line. we have a few examples we're using from the tax calculator at the tax policy center. and i want to introduce you to that. you can take a look at them and see how their taxes would change. this is our friendly neighborhood avatar couple. let's say their income is about $57,000 right now and right now they're paying taxes of about $3,500 a year. if the tax cuts went away, this couple would be paying about $2,000 more in taxes. and that's a lot of money. a big chunk of change for this couple. let's take a look at what the tax policy center calls a high earning. if they're over the $100,000 mark, if they're currently paying taxes about $9,400, their taxes would jump about $3,000, a little more than $3,000. and again, that's something they would really feel. it's a big chunk of change. now, let's do something a little different. we're going to look at a couple over that $250,000 mark and s
happened. we just lost the feed there. but we thank you for joining us, phil gingrey. >> glad to be with you. >> democratic congresswoman allyson schwartz was with us from philadelphia. had a lot of good things to say. i'm sorry we lost her signal as we continue to look at this health care. >>> bottom line with poppy harlow starts right now. >>> good morning, everyone. big changes this week to your health insurance. what it all means for your bottom line. and credit card use is down. debit card use is up. we're going to tell you why and what it means for you. also straight ahead, the very latest on your number one investment, your house. it's a show that saves you money and it starts right now. >>> all right. you would think that news the recession is officially over would be welcome. the national bureau of economic research says the recession technically ended in june of last year. but what economists say and what americans are feeling on main street are two very different things. take a listen. >> the top economists don't live in the different communities everybody else live
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4